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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta FArwry I, IWI Wl UTHMWOi HWAUJ U in SIM Stock prices dip in light trading TORONTO (CP) The To- ronto stock market was frac- tionally tower in light mid- morning trading today. On index, industrials dropped 13 to 178.05, base metals .18 to 9419 and western oils .61 to 207 87. Golds rose 1.57 to 177.74. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, down from at the same time Thursday. Campbell Chibougamau 15 cents to W.93, Nortbgate 10 cents to Voyager Xi cents to and Central-Del Rw tt to BANKS DOWN MONTREAL Industri- als, utilities and banks moved lower while papers edged higher in light early trading on the Montreal stock market today. ame time Thursday. Gains outnumbered losses 117 The composite index was off .13 d. 175 ans o to 99 with 157 issues unchanged. Weakest sectors were general manufacturing, real estate and food processing. Aquitaine was down to Cominco to Pa- cific Pete to Rio Algom to International Mogul Vs to and United Canso-n 20 cents to Shell rose to Nor- anda to Jefferson to Jobless student total up OTTAWA (CP) Despite more hiring of students by mu- nicipal and federal governments last summer, over-all student unemployment reached 11 per cent, up from seven per cent in the summer of 1969, the man- power department announced here. Preliminary results of a man- power department survey of student employment patterns show that governments at all levels employed almost 30 per cent of students who found summer jobs. The federal government em- ployed 10 per cent of them, three per. cent more than in 1969. Municipal administrations took nine per cent of the stu- dents, a two-pencent increase from 1969. But provincial governments hired fewer students, down to 11 per cent from 14 per cent in 1969. Students took the greatest beating from private industry. That sector hired 62 per cent of the students last summer, down 10 per cent from 1969. The survey, of students at 54 universities, community colleges and post-secondary technical institutes across Can- ada, showed that 89 per cent of students who sought em- ployment found jobs. Manitoba, where 96 per cent of the student labor force found jobs, proved to be the best prov- ince for job-hunting. Newfound- land, with 75 per cent of its students employed, was the worst. Earnings averaged per student for the summer, but not all students worked the entire summer, the department said. Fifty-seven per cent worked two to four months; 21 per cent one to two months; 13 per cent more than four months; and seven per cent less than one month. to i75.76. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian Stock Exchanges at 11 a.m. was shares compared with at the same time Friday. On index, papers gained .05 to 94 74 Industrials were down .01 to 180.46, utilities .42 to 153.03 and banks .40 to 179.71. B.C. Telephone dropped to Falconbridge to and Q.S.P. Ltd. to Simpsons Sears was up 1% to Credit Fonder ?1 to Canada Steamships to and Denison to SET RECORD NEW YORK (AP) The big- gest block of shares ever traded crossed the New York Stock Ex- change ticker tape today during an otherwise uneventful session. The record-breaking transac- tion involved shares of Allis Chalmers valued at It was second in dol- lar value among trades. At noon the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrials was un- changed at 876.57. BUYERS NOT IDENTIFIED The Allis Chalmers block was sold at up by white Con- so 1 i d a t e d Industries. The block represented White Consol- idated's entire holdings in Allis Chalmers. Identity of the pur- chasers was- not disclosed. White Consolidated said it sold the Allis Chalmers stock at a loss of about minion in order to lessen justice depart- ment objection to its proposed merger with White Motor. Among Canadians on the NYSE, Dome Mines were up 1% at Massey-Ferguson was up at .Walker Gooder- ham was down at and off were Distillers Seagrams at and Genstar Ltd. at On the American Stock Ex- change, Scurry Rainbow Oil was off at Capital spending to rise OTTAWA (CP) Capital spending by Canadian business is likely to rise by nine fH cent this year but fall back In 1972, says a report by the Economic Council of Canada. The report, released Friday, says a survey of 200 large busi- nesses and universities show that machinery and equipment expenditures should rise 8.8 pel- cent this year from the esti- mated million last year. Spending on these items would probably continue to climb in 1972. Construction spending by business and universities will probably increase 13.6 par cent this year from the million spent last year, the report says. But construction spending should dip below the 1970 level in 1972. Ths medium term survey of business capital spending was carried out last October. The large corporations interviewed account for about 60 per cent of business investment in the coun- try. Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Koedhouse and McCuaig) LAST BID OR SALE Business review WESTIRN OILS U hiring: Davis prefers Canadians Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) Trading picked up at mid-session on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today, but all commodities ex- cept rapeseed continued on an easier pattern. Continued short coverings by exporters in the March future of Vancouver rapeseed and the April future of Thunder Bay rapeseed pushed the prices one to" three cents above the previous dose level. Flax continued weak with a limited rjnount of exporter buying on s scale-down pat- tern. Commission bouse HqMda- Uon in oats and barley met with small absorption by lo- cals and domestic shippers on a scale-down pattern. Rye bad a light trade. Friday's volume of trade in- cluded bushels of flax, of rapeseed and 82j- 000 of rye. Mid-session prices Flax: May 2% lower 2.54B, July 1% lower lower 2.55B. Rapeseed Vancouver: March higher Ma> W lower 2.86ya, July tower Rapeseed Thunder Bay: April higher June higher Oats: May lower July lower 87V4.A, Oct. not open. Barley: May 2% lower July 2% lower Oct. lower Rye: May 'A lower July IVi lower 1.15y4, Oct. not open. East Gas Almlnex Asamera Bind r. on Can South Cdn Exp Gas Ashland Grid Cdn Home Cdn Home Pld Cdn Indus Gas Cdn Long Is Cdn Superior Cent Del Rio Charter Chleftan Dome Pete Oynam Pete Gt Plains Mill City New Cont North Cdn Oil Numac Permo Petrol Pinnacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner West Decalta MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIALS Agra Atco Indus Aguatalne Brit Nfld Corp Cdn A Cdn Brew B Cdn Hyd Carb Cdn Pac Inv CPR Pfd Crowsnest Ind Cygnus A Cygnus B Cum Prop Gt Cdn Oil Sds Gt Cdn Oil Sds Home Oil A Home Oil B Horne and Pit Hud Bay Co Hud Bay Oil Hud Bay on 4.tS 575 17.25 1J.75 6.20 S.40 4.60 12.00 1.35 14.50 12.25 .74 39.50 IJ.75 7.45 7.55 17.50 1.12 31.50 i.m .81 7.60 7.85 .71 1.33 .U 1.33 .65 15.75 Hugh Rus Ptd Husky oil Husky Oil Husky Oil War Inter Pro Pipe Int Utll Pld inter Steel Jell Like Joutel Kaiser Res Kam Kotla Lake Ont Pt ce MGF Manage Newconex Pac pete Rank Organ Selkirk Hold Shell Canada Shell Inv Pld Shell Inv Wts Sicks Rainier West Cdn Sd White and Yuk CALGARY Acroll Barons Oil Barons Oil North Cont Plains Pete West Warner JUS 17.55 43.50 9.00 12.50 12.12K1 .98 4.75 2-65 2.35 5.t5 30.1214 17.75 11.50 3 Cmnw Lev 3.14 3.44 Corp Invest 5.40 S.90 Corp In St f 4.80 5.24 Dreyius P U.S. 6.02 6.61 Gr Equity 6.02 Gr In Shares Invest Gr Invest Mutual Mutual Ac Mutual Gr F Nat Res N. W. Fin N W Gr Principal Gr Roytund united Ac Universal Sav 7.15 7.86 VANCOUVER Anuk 27.50 Arcllc Mining Atlas Explor Beth Copper Bornlte Ridge Canada's stake high in Tehran oil talks 3.35 3.69 10.65 11 65 5.23 5.72 5.19 5.70 4.92 541 7.21 7.9( 4.35 4.78 5.12 5.63 4.01 4.40 5.35 5.53 4.62 5.08 .17 .95 .09'A Pld Brenda B.C. Sugar B.C. suqar Capl Inter Churchill Copper Col Cell Coronation Cr 14.00 4.45 .10 7.43 17.75 15.75 4.90 1.01- 6.62'A'fi Madison 1.93 Rexdale 615 PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Tr L A 46.50 Alta Gal Tr L Ptd 7P.75 750 .Alta Nat Gas 25.00 9J2'A cdn w Nat Gas 16.62'A 2562ft Inland Nat Gas 12.37''? 53714 N' and C 15.8714 3, N and C B Pfd 33.00 -7 Gsz Metro 4.80 Gas Metro Pfd A 63.00 2175 Tr Cdn.. Pine 34.00 ir cdrt P War 5.87Va westcoast Tr 27. 7.75 16.50 4.50 100.00 29.00 2B.OO 2.10 17.00 Tr Cdn P Pfd 41CO Tr Cdn P Pfd A 64.95 11.25 WesterrTpaciftc 5.00 MUTUAL FUNDS AGF Special 2.52 All Cdn Com 7.49 8.18 All Cdn Dlvld 8.50 9.39 All Cdn Vent 3.33 Amr Gr Fund 5.13 5.63 Cdn Invest F 4.39 CoT Mut... Cmnw Inter -42 crestbrook For Ind 6.37'A .28 croyden .'3Vi Dynasty 4.90 Endako 14.25 Fort Reliance .55 Giant Mascot 4.10 Granlsle 9.BO Key Indust 29 Growers B 3.05 Hys 2.40 Interior Brew 5.12'A Jericho .10 Kamlocps Copper .13 Lornex 6.40 Lytton Minerals 2.13 Madrona New Cronln .09 New Imp Mines 1.45 Okanagan Hetlcop 4.20 Primer .16 Pyramid .v silver stand 1.60 .Texmont .74 Trojan .26 Western Mines 3.40 Westcoast Re: .14 6.05 6.64 Western Explor .33 12.09 13.25 Utica .52 Toronto mines, industrials Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada i.m. Quotts) LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Outfits) a.m. QgolM) MINE! Acme Advocate Asb. Akaltcho Area Mines Black Bay Bralo-ne Broulan Bethlehem Brunswick Canada Tung. Casslar central Pat. Chimp Conwest Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Cochehour Cralgmont Dickenson Mines Denison Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona Dome Mines Donalda Discovery Mines East East Sullivan Frobex First Maritime: Olant Y.K. Gimnar Granduc Headway R.L Hudson Bay M-S Hydra Ex. Highland Bell Iron Bay ISO Joliet Quebec Kerr Adllson Key Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Leltch Langls silver Madsen R.L. Malartlc G.F. Martin McNeely Maybrun Maclntyre Mela Mldrlm Intern-Mogor New Attain jew Calumet .07 2.30 .48 1.55 V95 .25 14.00 S.OO 2.30 Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) Prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Al- berta Hog Producers Market- ing Board: Edmonton: Quoted 22.00 to 22.05, selling 22.00, average Friday 22.1C. Calgary: Quoted 22.05 to 22.10, selling 22.10, averag: Friday 22.30. Red Deer: Quoted 22.05 to 22.10, selling 22.05, average Friday 22.26. Lethbridge: No sales. Aver- age Friday 22.15. Lloydminster: Nc sales. Av- erage Friday 21.50. Total hogs sold to 11 a.m.: TORONTO (CP) Education Minister William Davis has written letters to the presidents of Ontario universities urging them to hire Canadian teachers in preference to foreigners, it was disclosed here. Howard Fetch, president of the University of Waterloo, said in an interview the edu- cation minister's letter was an invitation to violate the Ontario Human Rights Code. "This is an he said. "The universities are being pressured to hire Canadi- ans above anyone else, and at the same time the law says we can't consider nationality" in hiring people. The Davis letter, dated Jan. 29, says there is' "particular concern in some quarters" over "the relatively high proportion of American professors who have been appointed to positions in our universities and col- leges'." Net earnings By THE CANADIAN PRESS Crown Life Insurance Co., year ended Dec. 31: 1970, loss: 1869, Laurcntide Financial Corp.. year ended Dec. 31: 1970; 75 cents a share; 1969. Average Friday 22.20. 56 cents. Co. CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS 1003 4th Avenue South, lethbridge Announce the opening of a PROFESSIONAL OFFICE At 140 Main Street North MltK RIVER, ALBERTA Attended Thursdays 9 a.m. to p.m. TELEPHONE Lethbridge 328-4426 Milk River 647-3544 Head-oil crash kills youth CALGARY (CP) Milton J. Edwards, 19, of Calgary was killed in a head-on collision on the Trans-Canada Highway east of the city limits. Dale Wright, 19, of Calgary, a passenger in the Edwards vehicle, was taken to hospital in serious condition. Occupants of the other car escaped se- rious injury. Police said the accident oc- curred when one vehicle went out of control at a railway crossing and moved into the oncoming lane of traffic. Livestock Lethbridge Livestock AFTERNOON SALE Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) On offer to 11 a.m., about 100 head mostly slaughter heifers and cows. Trade was active. No slaughter steers were of fered, heifers were steady cows were ?1 higher and insuf ficient bulls offered to establish a market. Choice slaughter heifers 29.2, to 29.70, good 28.25 to 29, me- dium 27 to 28. Good cows 20 t 21, medium 19 to 20, canner and cutters 16 to 19. A few low quality replace- ments sold at steady prices. Hogs base price 22.05 to 22.1 currently 22.10. Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) The Win nipeg live beef futures markc was moderately inactive Frida wit hseveral offers at curren levels. Open High Low Clos Mar May 32.35 32.35 Jly 31.751 New Imperial Noranda Northgate Opemiska Osisko Patino pine Point Placer Dev. P.C. Exp. Quebec Man Rayrock 23.87'A Radlore 2.35 Rio Algom 1.61 Roman Corp. 9.90 Sllverflelds .82 Sherrltt Gordon .13Vi Silver Miller .42 Steep Rock t.35 Tek Corp. 1.40 Texmont 28.25 Upper Canada Western Mines .83 Wright Har. 61.50 Wlltroy Windfall 1.01 Yellowknlfe Br. 1.15 Zenmac 3.35 139.00 .30ft Alcan 1.11 Algoma Steel 965 Atco Ind 1 so Allan sugar 700 Bell Tel 13 00 Brazil Trac 'vpf. B.C. Foret ,'jj; B.C. Supar CAE Ind fS Cdn Brew Chemcell' Col cellulose cal Power Coron Credit 35.50 c.W.N. Gas a-25 Cdn Indust Canada S SS Cdn Marconi Cdn Vlckers Chrvsler CPR Comlnco ___ Cons Balh .20'A Cons Gas .31 Dlst Sea 13.12'A Dom Bridge Domtar .25 Dom Textile 1.45 31.00 9.15 10.00 Dom Stores Dome Pete Dofasco Fam Play Fd of Amer Cdn OH Gen Motors Gt Lakes Pap Gulf on Cda Greyhound Hawker Sid Huron, Erie Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Imperial Tob Int Nickel Int Pipe .08W- lnv Gp A Int Utilities Indust Accept Laurentlde Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Metro Stores Massey Ferg McMillan Bloe 28.00 29.00 34.25 .91 .20 1.55 .35 17.50 7.10 1.75 17.50 2.60 5.9S .74 2.00 3.20 1.20 .15 5.40 .U'A Corp INDUSTRIALS MolSofW A Abltlbl Molsont B 22 North, Cent 1550 Pemblna Pp 9.12Vi Power Corp 7.12'A Price Co 46 87Vi Rothmans U75 64.00 10.00 23.50 17.75 5.50 7.50 Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears steel of can Selkirk A Texaco Traders Gp A Trans Mtn-Pp 26 75 Trans Can Pp Union Gas .13 .83 .76 10.00 .14 132.00 1J5 11J5 30.00 3.35 S.50 27.00 69.50 Versatile Mfg Westeel Union car Weston's B Woodward's A West Cdn Sd zenith Elec 10.75 20.00 51.75 20.00 15.50 H.75 BAKX5 Can Imperial Montreal Nova Scotia Royal Tor-Dom 87.12'A 24.50 56.00 4.50 81.75 20.87'A 14.37'A 2.55 20.37'A 39.75 19.25 46125 26.62'A S.37V4 38.00 16.75 7.50 5.25 3.85 4.95 35.00 11.1714 27.50 34.62'A 15.75 16.00 16.12'A Z3.12'A 5.62'A 14.00 11.00 34.50 18.25 26.75 11.50 30.25 9.6214 21.00 34.12'A 15.75 42.00 3.60 11.25 19'.50 19.50 3.55 1.40 19.87'A 14.75 23.00 S3.75 19.62'A By IRVING C. WHY.NOT Canadian Press Business Editor Canadians have a bigger stake than might first be ob- vious in the talks going on in Tehran between the major oil producers and the international oil firms. The Middle East countries are holding out for higher prices. U hey get them, it could mean an norease of two to three cents or more a gallon in the price Cana- dians pay for their gasoline. Other petroleum products also would-.increase. There are even wide possible ramifications, such as a com- pete realignment of the'world- wide petroleum industry, It could, for instance, spur explo- ration for additional reserves in Canada's Arctic and offshore areas or stimulate pipeline con- struction. Canada's position is unusual in the world petroleum picture on several grounds. Canada accounts for only 2.6 per cent of total world producT tion and has about two per cent of discovered reserves. But even that is enough to make Canada the world's ninth larg- est oil producer. UNUSUAL SITUATION Canada also is unusual in that it is both an exporter and an importer of oil. On a per capita basis, Canada outranks even the U.S. in oil 750 gal- lons a year a person compared to 740 gallons in the U.S. Canada's situation also is unu- sual in that it sits next to the U.S., which consumes 40 per cent of the world's production of oil and 30 per cent of the natu- ral gas. That puts Canada in a favored position when the U.S. considers safe and stable sources of oil. The 10 major oil producing countries represented by the Or- ganization of Petroleum Export- ing Countries at Tehran have given the Western oil companies until Feb. 15 to -accept higher prices or face new laws that put up the price arbitrarily. Together, these 10 countries account for 85 per cent of the non-Communist world's oil ex- ports and higher prices for then- products would mean higher i gasoline and fuel oil prices throughout much of the world. Energy Minister J. J. Greene has said there is no doubt world prices will go up, even regard- less of the final settlement ar- rived at in Tehran. Canada imports oil, largely I from Venezuela, to supply the area east of the Ottawa Valley. Venezuela has already boosted priws. Tanker charges also have gone up. Roughly half of the petroleum for Canada's cais, trains, fur- naces and industries come from the OPEC countries. So higher costs at the source would a major impact on Canadian prices. ____ Business spotlight Nice evening out tor shoplifting New York stocks Supplied by Richardson. Securities ol Canada Amr T. and T Anaconda Bth Steel Chrysler Dupont General Motors Gulf Int Harvester Kenn Copper SS MOO J: somry wsrd i ltd Oil of N.J. 70.87V4 15 W Oil! fen XMVl JO Indust 177.56 off 38.75 30 Indust u.c. Cranbrook power line approved OTTAWA (CP) The British Columbia Hydro and Power Au- thority has been issued a certifi- cate to construct a 230-kilovolt international power line from Ihe international boundary near Nelway, B.C., to a substation near Cranbrook, B.C. it was an- nounced today. The National Energy Board said the 104-mile line would be built .concurrently, with a line from a substation of the U.S. Bonnevile Power Administration to the International border, a distance of two miles. The primary purpose of the proposed line is to supply elec- tricity to southeastern B.C. from the U.S. Capital costs are estimated at TORONTO (CP) Theft is becoming so casual, says To- ronto businessman Ed Mirvish, that some parents' take, their children out "for a nice evening of .shoplifting." Experts in the security busi- ness say this casual attitude about shoplifting is one reason that- security-guard agencies now do about million worth of business annually, more than double the amount five years ago..- Hr. MirVisb, wiio owns a dis- count department store, is one of many businessmen who use security guard services to pro- tect merchandise. The size of the problem is enormous. A United States sur- vey showed one in 15 shoppers going into a department store walked out with something the; didn't pay for. Women were the worst offend ers. The average item stolen was One large U.S store estimates that its knowi losses run to about 40 per cen of net profits. Security-firm duties includ protection against shoplifting i- retail stores, fire prevention anc guarding against theft and van dalism in large apartmen buildings. A Vancouver com pany even guards against lo thieves. Robert Burns, general prop erty manager-for Belmon Property Management Ltd., Toronto apartment-house owner says vandalism is a major rea son for rapid growth of employ ment of security agents. In the nine years he has bee with Belmont, says Mr. Burns he has seen a tremendous in crease in vandalism. Tenants "will steal anythin that is moveable. light bulb Stock! UP om the halls, decorations, rugs." Belmont has increased its use security guards to cope with ising theft and vandalism. "The people plead for IB says. "They feel more se- The five largest security agencies in Canada are Pinker- on's, Barnes Security Services Ltd., S.I.S. Protection Co., In- ustrial and Domestic Protec- don Co. Ltd., and Phillips Secu- rity Agency Ltd. Most of these agencies ire based in Toronto or Montreal. NEED LITTLE CAPITAL A security agency can started with a small amount of capital, compared to other busi- nesses.' Labrash and Robertson Ltd. Is a Toronto agency started by two ex-RCMP officers in 1966. R. A. Robertson, one of the jartners, says it was started as an investigation agency with a couple of thousand dollars as an nivestment. The firm later et- panded into the guard field. Mr. Robertson says it now would take a minimum of to start an agency from scratch. Donald Barnes, vice-president of Barnes Security Services Ltd. hi Montreal, says a security- guard firm needs guard- hours a week to break even. He estimates it takes three years for a new agency to reach break-even Isvel. Potato futures WINNIPEG (CP) The Mari- time potato futures market was inactive Friday. Open High Low Close E Sffl May 2.90B IMMEDIATE POSSESSION STORE OR OFFICE SPACE Approx. 4000 sq. ft. on ground floor 740 4lh S. Proftt.lflnal.Bldg. (prtvlflu.Iy fleeuphd by Simpsons-Sears) moy .ubdivided to lull linant. Apply in person or phone 327-6747 PAHULJE CONSTRUCTION LTD. 2618 S. Parkside Dr., Lethbridge Tent twins lack antibody TJLM, Germany (AP) Wer- ner and Erwin Rohringer ap- >ear to be normal babies even hough they have been livinp in ilastic-covered hospital cribs since their birth nearly two year? ago, a spokesman at the Jim University Children's Clinic reported Friday. West Germany's tent twins lack an antibody to combat a mysterious infection that killed 'our of then- brothers and sis- ters soon after birth. They never come into direct contact with the atmosphere outside their side-by-side cribs. Filtered oxygen is pumped into them. They are fed, dressed and changed by nurses who reach into the tents with sterilized gloves. They are provided with steri- lized toys, and a psychologist works with them regularly to counteract effects of their isola- tion. Hospital officials refuse to dts- cuss the twins' chances of sur- vival. Surgeons transplanted' bone marrow cells from the mother to the twins in Decem- ber, 1969, in an attempt to de- velop the needed immunity, but this apparently has shown no success as yet, the spokesman said. Wrong name CHICAGO (AP) The head of a firm that tests consumer reactions says "hot pants" will fail to sell well on the American market because the word is "objectionable" to most people. Louis Cheskin, president of Louis Cheskin Associates, said even persons who like the ex- tremely short shorts will rebel because "the name, 'hot pants' has no psycho-social accept- JUST ARRIVED! BRIGHTEN UP THAT ROOM OR HALLWAY BEFORE SPRING! MANAGER WANTED for LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS DEPARTMENT I Muit oxptrienccd in Salai and all Phaui of operating a modern Building Materials Department. Sclory negotiable oil fringo benefit! available: Pen- lion Plan, Medicare, Insurance, etc. This is a good opportunity for the right person. Please don't apply unless experienced. For further parliculars apply toi W. G. McArtdrews General Manager Red Deer Co-op limited 5118 47th Avenue RED DEER, Alberta Phone 346-6681 OZITE SHAG CARPET SQUARES Self Sticking, Rubber Backed. 5 Colert To Choose Froml Sq. Ft. 29 OZITE CARPET RUNNERS 27" Wide, Rubber Backed. 5 To Chooie From) Linear Ft. 50 SHORT OF CASH? CHARGE ITI CRESTLINE BUILDERS MARKET LTD. "UTHBRIDGE'S INDEPENDENT RUIIDING SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS' 123 3Wh SI. N. Phone 327-5-144 or 327.5.110 US! YOUR I CRESTLIN! BUDGET I ACCOUNT! ;